Now showing items 1-5 of 5
Child feedings in less developed countries: induced breast feeding in a transitional society
(Pediatric Nutrition. Infant Feeding- Deficiencies - Diseases. F. Lifshitz, ed., Marcel Dekker, Inc., New York (1982) p. 35-53, 1982)
Breast feeding is the best promoter of growth and health of infants in traditional and transitional societies. Supplementation with semisolid and solid foods is generally required after 3-6 months in most developing ...
Diarrhea and Malnutrition: Breastfeeding Intervention in a Transitional Population
(Holme, T., Marcus Wallenberg Foundation for International Cooperation in Science., & World Health Organization. (1981). Acute enteric infections in children: New prospects for treatment and prevention : proceedings of the third Nobel conference. Amsterdam: Elsevier/North-Holland Biomedical Press., 1981)
Diarrheal disease is a main cause of weight loss and growth faltering and stunting in rural children living under low socioeconomic conditions, and diarrhea is one of the most important events precipitating severe ...
Promotion of Breast Feeding, Health, and Survival of Infants Through Hospital and Field Interventions
(Malnutrition: Determinants and consequences.New York: Liss, Inc 123-138, 1984)
Most authorities agree that the decline in the rate and duration of breast feeding in urban areas in many developing countries has been the result of urbanization and influences of Western culture. Two sequalae have been ...
Promotion of breast-feeding, health, and growth among hospital-born neonates, and among infants of a rural area of Costa Rica
(Diarrhea and Malnutrition. Interactions, Mechanisms, and Interventions.Editors: Lincoln C. Chen, Nevin S. Scrimshaw, 1983,177-202, 1983)
decline in the incidence of breast-feeding in many developing nations \--as been recorded in recent years, often in conjunction with (a) rapid changes in way of life, (b) migration from rural to urban,- centers, ...
Promotion of breastfeeding in Costa Rica: the Puriscal study
The decline in rate and duration of breastfeeding in urban areas in developing countries seems to have resulted from the transition from extended to nuclear cofamilies and exposure of young mothers to influences affecting ...